Newspaper Page Text
Pro*, and Mrs. Fr. Reuter J«Ufe».
roud parents of a baby girl. f|f§f§
Mra. S. D. Peterson left last week
or her future liome in Franklin.
Sheriff B.C. Schueller, of Redwood
alls, was here on business Thursday.
•School all Summer af Brown*
usiness College. You should make
rrangements at once. 9—12
Athanas Henle visited with relatives
,t Redwood Falls Thursday and
Wm, Callery of Wabasso.was here
[in consultation with Dr. Strickler last
A. C. Ochs, of Springfield, spent
unday with his brother, A. J. and
amily, in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Weisenborn
ade a short visit in this city while
'en route for Wisconsin.
Alex Sohwendtnger and Adam J.
Peters are decorating the Interior of
the chapel of St. Josephs hospital at
Mrs. Gratz and daughter, Mattie, of
Winona, visited at the home of John
Gratz and other relatives in this city
Saturday and Sunday.
Miss Clara Steinhauser went to
Lamberten to visit at the home of her
brother E. C. Steinhauser. Miss Anna
has been visiting there for the past
Rev. W. C. Albrecht, of White, S.
D., has decided to accept the call
from the Lutheran church at Sleepy
Eye and will eater upon his new duties
Miss Cecilia Pfefferle, of Los Angeles
is visiting at the home of her uncle
Wm. Pfefferle. She was accompanied
by Miss L»ucy Fortwengler also of Los
Angeles who is visiting with her
parents in this city.
Raymond Juni will visit in New
Ulm with his parents after the expi
ration of his enlistment in the yeoman
service in the United States Navy
which occurs March 12th. Mr. Juni
is clerk to the captain of the battle
Rudolph Stensuad, of Redwood
Falls, was here Friday lining up auto
mobile prospectives, Mr. Stensuad
has the agency for the well known
Catllac over southeastern Minnesota
and will be here demonstrating with a
specimen tf that splendid car in a
week or two.
H. Nagel will erect a 24x80 building
to shelter his large supply of building
material which he will keep on hand
dn connection with his lumber yard.
Mr. Nagel has purchased the lot ad
joining his present office near the M.
•& St. L. tracks from the New Ulm
Brewing and Malting Co. and is now
making all necessary arrangements
for the new lumber yard.
HAVE YOU AN
NO? WELL, NOW! WHY NOT?
The late machines are so improved, you have
only to hear them and you will buy.
Won't you come in and let us show you?
Machines To Fit Any Pocket Book.
$15.00 to $200.00.
ALL THE RECORDS, ALL THE TIME.
About 300 GOOD German Records on hand just
received a large consignment of the very latest new
ones. The latest Record, and one that should be in
every family, is the famous songHentitled "®ie ©d)ntfoel
Come and Hear It. Tou Want One.
Mr. and Mrs- Frank Stengel visited
in Mankato last Saturday!^?f I'
Frank Reidl of Sleepy Eye was a
business caller Wednesday.
Mrs. Wm. Radke and children are
visiting in Le Sueur with relatives.
Miss Anna Schmidt of Sleepy Eye
is visiting with relatives in this city.
Miss Alma Hahselbruck of Mankato
visited a few days with her parents in
this city. .' -,
Nic. Andring left for Shakopee
where he is taking treatments for
The New Ulm Arbeiter-Verein will
hold Its monthly meeting next Satur
day evening, March, 11th at Scbell'a
Hall. Important topics will come up
for discussion and every member is
requested to be present.
Mankato opened a rest room to the
public on Tuesday. Merchants con
tributed liberally with the furnishings,
repairs and many business men vol
unteered a certain sum monthly for its
support.—When can we write this of
New Ulm? '.'..y.^...,-,-.
The annual elections in villages and
townships will take place Tuesday,
March 14. The annual election in
New Ulm will be held April 18th. A
new councilor will be elected in each
of the three wards. In Hanska the
"Wet or Dry" question will again be
the main issue. Both sides are con
fident of winning out.
The pipe-organ builders, Vogelpotl
Spaeth of this city shipped one of
their organs last Saturday to Keno
sha, Wis., for the Swedish Baptist
church. H. A. Vogelpohl left Sunday
to erect the organ In that church.
The next organ which they will ship
will go to Tremens, Minn, for the
Lutheran St. Paul's church of that
The directors of the Hanska Rural
Telephone company held a meeting
last Tuesday to accept the resignation
of Christ Moe, manager, secretary and
treasurer of this organization and to
appoint bis successor. Einar Toen
berg was elected director, secretary
and treasurer and Siver Thomson
manager. Mr. Moe will take up the
contracting business. S^%^
In a private communication to the
Review from Ada, Minn, we are in
formed that Mrs. J. Popp, well known
in this city and who has been very ill
and whose life was*despatred of some
time ago is quite well again thanks to
the comfortable quarters in her sen's
in-law hotel and the loving care and
nursing of her daughter. Mrs. Popp is
enjoying life as few of 75 years can.
It is also stated that the old lady is
greatly attached to New Ulm altho
all of her children are living else
Eug. A. Pfefferle
The Reliable Druggist
Exclusive Edison Agent for New Ulm
.^...if ', »,. -.'. -....
Wm. Arndt of Springfield Is visit*
ing in this cltyii _.
Winifred Boos of Tracy spent Sun
day in this city. *x' *,
Mrs. Dr. Bell went to Minneapolis
to visit with relatives and friends.'
A new line of stamping patterns,
just in. MRS. E. J. BUEHRER, 407 N.
Mrs. C. Frederich of Springfield is
vi8itingwlth her mother, Mrs. Otto
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Julius of
Wishek, N. D. visited with relatives
in this city last week.
Mrs. Yoerg of Winthrop was called
here last week on account of the
serious illness of ber mother, Mra. A.
Miss M. Kreoke of Milwaukee and
Miss B. Beckman of Redwood Falls
are the trimmers engaged at the mUli
nery parlors of Mrs. Rolloff.
Little Max Burg recently, received
serious injuries on his leg, having
been caught by the moving freight
elevator at the Burg Cigar factory.
Capt. Alb. Steinhauser last Sunday
night returned from a trip to Winona
where he had been doing propaganda
work for the North American Turner
The more corn the more stock the
more stock the richer the lane the
richer the land the more corn, -and
there you have the secret of a rotation
that Is sure, to bring success.
Mrs. A. Carlson was tendered a
surprise party Sunday evening by the
W. C. O. F. Mrs. Carlson proved a
very entertaining hostess and every
one had a delightful time.
A large delegation of the Methodist
church will attend the annual State
Sunday School Convention at Manka
to which will be held Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday this week.
Monday evening the Sec. Reg't.
band turned out and serenaded Christ.
Filzen, jr. in honor of his 34th birth
day. Christ, did the necessary and
the boys enjoyed a very pleasant
Just as soon as the frost is out of
the ground it will do to sow onion seed
and peas. Beets, early potatoes,
spinach, radishes and lettuce, may be
planted early, too. Tender vegetables
should wait until April or May.
"Foley's Honey and Tar is the best
cough remedy I ever used as it quickly
stopped a severe cough that had Ion?
troubled me," says J. W. Kuhn,
Princeton, Nebr. Just so quickly and
surely it acts in all cases, of coughs,
colds, lagrippe and lung trouble. Re
fuse substitutes. O. M. Olsen.
Entirely too many people in this
world are making themselves cross
eyed looking for the street of easy
money. This is as vain and foolish
as hunting for the pot of gold-at the
end of the rainbow.
The "Merry-Go-Round club" to the
number of te_n went over to Winthrop
last Friday to participate in the cele
bratlon of Mrs. Spoerhase's birthday.
The merry spirit went around and
took possession of all that were pre
Miss Lillian Small, assistant in the
Review office, was suddenly called to
Denver, Col., on account of the serious
illness of ber mother. Mrs. Small
went to Colorado shortly before
Christmas, on account of her health.
Miss B. Buehrer is temporarily taking
Miss Small's place.
It is a mistake to plant the same
types of vegetables in the same spot
year after year keep them moving to
prevent insects and diseases from
getting a foothold, and it is a mistake
to forget that a garden needs plant
food in order to nourish vegetables
properly. Stable manure and a sprit)
le of bone-meal will dp, nicely.
Max Pfaeuder, landscape architect,
who was consulted by the city of
Mankato relative to the preliminary
work of laying out Sibley Park in
that city, has been awarded the con
tract for furnishing plans and speci
fications for that park in Mankato.
Mr. Pfaenderis at present employed
by the government at the experimental
government station, Mitchell, Nebr.
The following Knights of Wenzel,
commonly known as skatplayers,
attended the state tournament, held at
the West SUe Club, St. Paul last
Sunday: Cap. Nenno, Hugo Gebser,
Wm. E. Koch, Herman Nagel and A.
Puhlmann. As far as we could learn
no prizes were captured by the New
Ulm bunch. However, they promised
to do better the next time.
Foley Kiiaey Pills.
Neutralize and remove the poisons
that cause backache, rheumatism, ner
vousness and all kidney and bladder
irregularities. They build up and
restore the natural action of these
vital organs. O. M. Olsen.
Hurts Mrs. Newlywed.
It pains a girl terribly after eke to
married to discover that her hatband
really prefers corned beef and cab*
base to those delightful little chafing
Handy Putty Knlf*.
A putty knife with
fee handle, from which #otty
W W Md
a W «w
Masquerade at Turner Hall
The Turner masquerade was a gala
event. A large crowd attended which
was almost equally divided between
on lookers and those taking active
parts. The costumes of the masked
presented a great variety, butterflies
Suttered around, dainty flowers of all
shades and descriptions danced, athe*
letes, tall and sturdy stalked about,
knights of medeval times and the
knights of modern times, the cowboy
were seen in each others company.
Uncle Sam, Japanese maids, peasants,
gypsies etc. made the scene a gay one.
The "gold dust twins" in the vena
cular of the day were the best ever
and certainly deserved the prize they
got. The "Dutch cleanser girls, with
their energetic cleaning and polishing
of everything tbey saw, were also
good, and the fact that the various
groups received the prizes speaks for
itself. The prizes awarded are as
follows: Groups 1st, butterflies 2nd,
Tennis 3rd, athletes 4th, Jap Girls:
Ladies character masks, lace makers
Gents character masx, German peas
ants: Ladies comic, dutch cleansers
Gents comic, Gold Dust Twins.
After the masks were removed the
onlookers also, took possession of the
floor and dancing was in order until
the rosy dawn.
Stall W TM Year lide?
The average Stock Raiser hardly rep ill
»es the valut of cow, steer and horse hides
when converted into fur coats, robes and
ruRS. Get the new illustrated catalog of
the Crosby Frisian Fur Co., Rochester, N,
V. It will be a revelation to you. And
'Crosby pays the freight.'
Mrs. Louise Thiede passed away
last Friday morning, old age being
the cause of her death. Deceased was
born in Pommern, Germany, Feb. 24,
1833. She was married there in 1857
to Christian Thiede who preceeded her
in deaih a number of years-ago. In
1866 she came to America and resided
in Nicollet County. About three
weeks ago she came to New Uim
visit with relatives and died at tne
home of her granddaughter, Mrs.
Alvin Hai-meniug. Three children
survive her, who are: Aug. of Brigh
ton Ernst of Cottonwood and Mrs.
Wm. Rauteaberg of this city. The
burial took place Monday at 1:30 from
the Lutheran church, Rev. C. J.
Albrecht conducting the services.
After a brief illness occurred the
death of an old and respected pioneer,
Mrs. Wilhelmina Bender, who has
watched the growth of this city from
its very beginning.
Wilhelmina Bender, nee Jacobs,
was born April 23,1841 in Bockenen,
Hanover, Germany. In November,
1849, the family immigrated to Ame
rica where they made New Orleans
their first home. They remained here
up to 1850 when in tbe month of April
they removed to St. Louis. From
here the Jacobs family went to New
Ulm, Minn., arriving in the newly
organized colony thel4th of June,1857.
Deceased has made this city her home
up to tbe time of her death. Mrs.
Bender was married twice, the first
marriage being with Adolph Steimle
in the year 1858, wbo was mortally
wounded during the Indian massacre
near Henle's creek in 1862 and a short
time later died in St. Paul. The issue
of this marriage was one daughter,
Louisa, who died some thirty years
ago. Mrs. Steimle was married for
the second time, to Jacob Bender in
Feb. 1869. This marriage was blessed
pith six children, four boys and two
girls, all sons having died. The
surviving daughters are Miss Emma
Bender and Mrs. John Gewerth. Be
sides these her death is mourned by
her husband, Jacob Bender, and one
brother, George Jacobs, of this city.
The funeral will be held next Thurs
day afternoon from the Bender resi
dence on Front St.
Albert. Bartelmehs, Janesville
Julia Donder, Sleepy Eye
Sleepy Eye Milling Co. to M. M.
Radl, Lots 14 and 15 23 Sleepy
Barbara Brosch to Joseph Vogel,
19 55 N. New Ulm, 81,400.
Conrad Blettner to Frederich Schutt,
L12 39 Sleepy Eye, $100.
Frederich Schutt to Katherine Blett
ner, 12 39 Sleepy Eye, $100.
Herbert Davis to John Reinhart, 120
acres in S 1 108 30 and S 36
109 30-9, $250.
Thomas Flynn to Joseph Julius, Jr.,
3 acres of L11 S 16 111 32, $175.
Vans Knudson to Rosa M. McMaster,
9 40 Sleepy Eye, $265.
Wm. Carpenter to Rudolph Babler,
Lots 9,10, 11 and 12 4 Bagens 1st
add. Springfield $6,000.
John Sward to John A. Irwiog, 16
7, Village of Hanska.
Bonifaz Gruenfelder to Gag & Ran*
weiler E of 4 69 N New Ulm,
Fred Hoppe to Andrew Mueller 238.01
acres in S 30 T109 34 and S 2 5
Charles Gambleto E. R* Kreos N. E.
The march of events and the
events of March we'll touch on in
our advertisements things of
interest besides clothing, hats and
furnishings will get a jab or a jolt.
Ready with the new styles in
Men's, Young Men's, Boys' and
Children's Clothes for Spring.
Come in, we will be pleased to
14 N. Minn. St., New Ulm. Minn.
Having decided to engage in
a general real Estate business I wish
to anounce that I have at my disposal
farm properties in Brown, Redwood,
Nicollet and Renville Counties also
good improved and unimproved land
in Northwestern Minnesota, and South
Dakota, which I can sell at a bargain.
Parties wishing either to purchase
or aell real property will find it to
there Intrest to deal with me.
FOR EVBRY TEMPERAMENT.
Are you Musical, Dramatic, Comical, Peevish,
Grouchy, Artistic or Athletic? Our programs are so
varied that they are sure to please every taste. ,,
Come to-night and see "UNDER WES
TERN SKIES." You will be a loser if ypii
I SCENI umm
ABE THE BEST MONTHS TO FEED
Feed it once
a day It will
help the hens
Dr. Hess's Stock Food is the scientfic
compound for Horses, Cattle, Hogs,
4 Sheep, Etc. Always keep it on hand to
feed your stock. It will prevent many
A •wwWflif 1
New Ulm Minn.,
TUsUAB Easy Test.
IsrlaateADm'i Foot-Kitetaone shoeandaot
lata other, sad notice tbe dlflmaee. JostttM
SiavtoaMwtaa rabbeisor BiilibuesbecgiM
sur 1 HIT. T^~"^
•wjwaVe. ae, Don'taeeaytsay sobstitate.
Positively at Cost.
My larger variety of stamped goc
and some hand made lace pieces
be so sold at cost during the w^
commencing March 12th. Come ea
and secure the best bargains.
10-11 CLABA STEINHAUSER
We wish to express
thanks to our friends and nelghbj
for their kind aid and sympa
extended us in oar recent bereevs
in the death ofonrhusband aad fa
Fred Backer alsofor the floral r~
MRS. FRED BACKHAND